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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 439 (some duplicates have been removed)
tonight. then, captain sully, the hero of the miracle of the hudson joins us on the flight's second anniversary. so is flying safer now? sully is going to set that question. plus, and i'm pretty pumped about this. mike farner, co-founder member of grand funk railroad is here to do the locomotion and share touching story of the tragedy where fellow rockers are coming to the rescue. >> you probably know we were preevented last weekend due to shooting of gabrielle giffords and senseless murder of six people at hands of irrationm and deranged lunatic. the interview with ted nugent and the others will be seen in near future. the evil actions by an unbalanced madman stirred all kind of debate. sop was as irrationm as the crime itself. they tried to blame talk radio or people for the shooting but the killer wasn't acted out of a political point of view at all. he was just crazy. memorial service on wednesday night saw commentators trying to determine what kind of impact the president speech would have on him politically. i was disgusted. have we no shame? are we so fixnated on the politica
. a passenger plane floating on the hudson river after a successful splashdown. what captain scully now says about the miracle on the hudson two years to the day. >>> sunshine in most parts of the bay area although some spots with fog. we will talk about that and the forecast coming up next. ,,,,,,,,,,,, two years ago toda >>> they called it the miracle on the hudson. two years ago captain chesley sullenberger successfully ditched a u.s. airways flight into the hudson river after the plane hit a flock of geese. all passengers and crew members were successfully rescued and scully began a hero. he retired last year. in an interview on kcbs radio scully said his gratitude for what happened has increased. >> for everyone on the airplane and their families, i think we have gained a greater appreciation for what we were able to accomplish that day for what happened that day and for what didn't happen that day. we are all very grateful. >> chesley sullenberger says he is still in touch with the crew and passengers of the flight. >>> so getting people excited about biotechnology. sounds like a daunt
option. >>> miracle on the hudson. the pilot sully sullenberger shares his thoughts on the lives he saved two years ago. and acts of courage and bravery in tucson this week. we want to welcome our viewers in the united states and around the world. i'm wolf blitzer. you're in the "situation room." >>> a defining moment for the nation this week. americans coming together to mourn the victims of a senseless tragedy and to celebrate those who managed to survive. we saw the first funerals for the six people killed when a gunman opened fire one week ago outside a tucson supermarket where congresswoman gabrielle giffords was meeting with constituents. mourners said good-bye to the youngest victim, 9-year-old christina taylor green. the story of this little girl born on september 11th, 2001, touching the hearts of so many americans and indeed people all over the world. and then there's congresswoman giffords who opened her eyes for the first time just days after a bullet tore through her brain. the doctors describe her recovery as miraculous. president obama visited some of the 13 survivors and t
, and then captain sully, the hero of the miracle on the hudson, joins us on the night's second anniversary, so is flying safer now? sully is going to settle that question, plus, and i'm pretty pumped about this, mark farner, co-founder of the classic band grand funk railroad is here to do the locomotion, as well as a touching story of a family tragedy and how fellow rockers are coming to the rescue. [applaus [applause] >> you probably know that we were preempted last weekend due to the the tragic shooting of congresswoman gabrielle giffords and the senseless murder of six people at the hands of an irrational and deranged lunatic. the interview with ted nugent and segments with casting crowns and steven curtis chapman and mary beth will be seen in the near future. these events by an unbalanced madman stirred ddebate. some tried to blame talk radio, television or the shootings. as the facts got louder it was increasingly clear that the killer wasn't acting out a political point of view, he was just crazy. the memorial service on wednesday night saw commentators trying to determine what kind of
hudson. >> before we debuted i flew to you chicago and met up with jennifer hudson. her native town. boy, did they welcome her with open arms. the biggest difference other than the height, she's lost a ton of weight. if you don't know that, you're living under a rock. tells us about being a mommy, her fiance, what happened to her family there a year ago and her new album. amazing a woman with a voice like that, still amazed at her own voice, which is crazy. >> no formal training. did it herself. >> no. >> and the album's different, too. >> very different. collaborating with some interesting powerhouse voices. >> some acting as well. >> an oscar, grammy. >> say so. that's coming up right here on the "early show" right here on cbs. the "early show" right here on cbs. stay with us.,, brown will unveil his new state budget today. he's expected to propose cuts in benefits for medi- cal patients and increases >> governor brown will unvail his new state budget today he is expected to propose cuts and benefits for medical patients. governor brown will ask voters for an extension of tax increases
. but much more in new york is hidden. often in plain sight. on the hudson river by ellis island, the former gateway to america, a barge and crane are mostly unnoticed. but quietly, they're constructing a major anti-terrorism upgrade to new york's underwater subway lines. the subway tunnels under the hudson river are over 100 years old. unlike most of new york city's subway system, which is burrowed through solid bedrock, the underwater tunnels sit just under a thin layer of silt and mud, leaving them vulnerable. so this crane, piece by piece, is lowering a protective shield to bombproof the tunnel. the reinforced casings are being lowered over the tops of the tunnels on the bottom of the hudson. the insides of the tunnel are being hardened, too, lined with steel plates. and finally as a last resort, flood gates are being installed at both ends. to plug the tunnel in a worst case scenario. new york police commissioner ray kelly told nbc news the $600 million upgrade stems from a 2006 terrorist plot. >> it was a plot to flood the so-called bathtub, the world trade center site and targeted the
not made before. one on one with the hero on the hudson, next. >>> athletes aren't the only ones going for olympic gold. how thieves walked out of a northern california home with medals in hand. >>> i'm chief meteorologist jeff ranieri. we're tracking those chilling temperatures with plenty of upper 30s and low 40s in the east bay. it will be cool there in the south bay as well tomorrow.we a srmto srm about that will delay you, no matter where you're headed tomorrow. that, coming up. mary! hey! wo you look great! thanks! it's this new wish yourself thin pgram. i just wish it and it happens. it's probably those fiber one bars you're eating. i know they help me stick to my diet. the bars are 90 calories and the fiber helps you feel full. 90 calories and high fiber. so that's why this diet thing is working. but it's weird because my wish for lorenzo came true. [ male announcer ] fiber one 90 calorie bars. hungry no. results yes. >>> the twin brothers who claimed mark zuckerberg stole their idea for facebook want more than the $65 million settlement they won. tyler and mark winkelvoss appe
the miracle landing on the hudson headed for a new home. >> the dave and jimmy show. >>> offers keep running in. the amazing story of the homeless man with the golden voice. >>> and the root of baldness. the discovery that could lead to new treatments. we'll be right back. >>> there is some new hope tonight for balding men and women. researchers at the university of pennsylvania school of medicine say it may be a case of malfunctioning stem cells. for some time scientists believe that most balding people had a case of dead hair follicle cells. the new research is positive news for people with receding hairlines, because if cells are alive and malfunctioning, there's the potential that those cells can be fixed. >>> a homeless man with a great voice is on the verge of getting a very big job. >> you're listening to the dave and jimmy show. >> ted williams is a former radio man who lost his job when he started using drugs. he told his story in an internet video and now the job offers are rolling in again. >> i'll do anything for a meal. i'll do anything for a meal. if it happens to be voice work
, they need to hang up and set a better example. >>> 400 years ago, henry hudson sailed into the harbor of a small island. it was here that early trade with native americans would grow to become the center of trade for an entire nation. erika has the story. >> reporter: the date is september 11, 1609. henry hudson has been hired by dutch businessmen to find a new trade route to india. instead, hudson discovers a secluded island, rich in natural resources. the dutch purchase it from a local tribe known as the manahattas. then, in 1664, england captures the island, naming it after the duke of york. today, we know it as manhattan, in the city of new york. i took a walk around manhattan's south street seaport with historian michael lord. it wound up being a trip into the past. what was the beginning of commerce here in new york? >> well, i guess commerce would probably predate even hudson if you're talking about native americans trading with you one another. they had a tremendous number of animal pelts, and they had lumber. the place was loaded with wood. >> reporter: while native americans
the anniversary of the miracle on the hudson. hear what he says he's learned since that day and how he's adjusted to his new life in the spotlight. >>> we'll take you to the newest dog park in the east bay. local dog owners community helphaedt community help getedt off i the ground. we're back in two minutes. my second diagnosis-- i was told to go home, retire, and enjoy the time i had left. to say it was a shock is just a complete understatement. i mean, i don't think there are words. she had put up a really good fight, but it was her time. you... don't have a choice of getting breast cancer. i had no choice. i wanted to do something bigger than myself. that 3-day gave me that opportunity. and i can actually do something to help. i think it's a very bold thing to do. 60 miles in 3 days-- i can do that. i'm sure if it was 100 miles, we'd still walk it. it was a big statement for me of... (voice breaks) i'm alive. we can do this. we can do this. we can rid the world of this terrible disease... so that no mother... granddaughter... sister... daughter... mother... go through what my wife had to go t
plane floating on the hudson river after a successful splashdown. what captain scully now says about the miracle on the hudson two years to the day. >>> how crews rescued dozens of chilly people from a ski lift that got stuck. good evening, i'm ann notarangelo. "this broadcast realtime captioned by becky lyon" beck. >>> we begin with a wild bank robbery and ended with one man being killed. bank the west was being robbed. the suspect left the bank and was chased by police. now, officers say the two suspects in the car were firing at police. the chase ended after arizona street and dow avenue. the driver was arrested. but police say the passenger ran into the backyard of a home while shooting at police. he was later found dead of a gunshot wound to the head in that yard. right now it is not clear if he was hit by police or if he shot himself. >>> well, one week after last saturday's deadly shooting in tucson there are signs of remembrance and moving forward. the tributes to the victims and heros of the tragedy now. >> reporter: at the scene of the shooting outside a tucson supermarket
this morning. a big interview with jennifer hudson. >> before we debuted i flew out to chicago and met up with jennifer hudson. that's her native town. boy did they welcome her with open arms. the biggest difference other than the height differential. she has lost a ton of weight and if you don't know that you've been living under a rock. she tells us about being a mo y mommy, her fiance. a little bit about what happened to her family a year ago and her new album. it amazed that with a woman, with a voice like that, she's still amazed at her own voice, which is crazy. >> no formal training. she did it herself. and the outlook is different. >> she's collaborating with some interesting, powerhouse voices. you know, an oscar, a grammy. >> we've got that coming up right here on "the early show" here on cbs. stay with us. your local news is coming up stay with us. your local news is coming up next. óó?@( i have to be in a bathing suit in a month, and i figured i would take these... "dietary supplement weight-loss pills." ooh, "consult a physician if you experience rapid heartbeat, "dizzines
they were when they first heard bit. >> miracle on the hudson t yoonto the left foot. take the right leg up, holding the inner arch of the foot... introducing instant action alerts, only from chase. left arm up... manage your account and help avoid overdrafts with a click of a button. just reply to the alert with how much you want to transfer. inhale, all the way up... so you always stay in balance. ...to crescent pose. chase what matters. just four more times. ♪ is suds. >> business tech news. net flicks able to buy remote with net flicks button. call up the screen so you can watch strea streaming video right on the television. sales of app from apple l i tune web site now approaching 10 billion and the no. 1 free i-phone game out there right now is called bubble ball. invented by a utah eighth grader. in just over two weeks it has been down loaded over 1.5 million times including 400,000 down loads just yesterday. catching on lake wildfire. >> tomorrow marks the 2 year anniversary of the so-called miracle on the hudson. that's when bay area pilot sully safely landed his air bus 3
report" with susie gharib and tom hudson. "nightly business report" is made possible by: this program is made possible by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. captioning sponsored by wpbt >> susie: good evening, everyone. blockbuster earnings from apple this afternoon on a day when investors have been focused on the health of the tech giant's visionary c.e.o., steve jobs. tom, even though apple reported better than expected earnings and sales in the latest quarter, investors still worry whether its shares will go up or down, now that jobs is on medical leave again. >> tom: susie, no question jobs has the magic touch when it comes to satisfying consumer appetites. from the first ipod nine years ago to the ipad last year, the profits keep piling up. apple earned $6.43 a share in its fiscal first quarter, over a dollar more than analyst estimates. revenues also came in much higher than expected, up 71% from a year ago to $26.7 billion, thanks to huge sales gains ipads, iphones, and its mac computers. >> susie: but the talk today was all about the man who is
. this is "nightly business report" with susie gharib and tom hudson. "nightly business report" is made ssible by: this program is made possible by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. captioning sponsored by wpbt >> tom: good evening and thanks for joining us. the 112th congress will be sworn in tomorrow, but the bickering is already well underway over the government's finances. >> susie: many people are looking for this congress to usher in an era of tighter budgets and more responsible spending. that could have broad investors.. and individuals. >> tom: the questions are whether house republicans will be able to reign in uncle sam's budget and how? washington bureau chief darren gersh has a closer look. >> reporter: first, let's look where house republicans won't cut the budget. defense is off limits. social security and medicare, too. veterans, homeland security-- no reductions there. and of course, interest payments on the national debt are protected. that leaves roughly 12% of federal spending, says william hoagland a former top senate budget staffer. >> wheth
it off. >> how about something like jennifer hudson. >> absolutely. she's lost six dress sizes. >> once known as the "american idol" runner-up, who soared in "dream girl" -- with the help of weight watchers, jennifer hudson has lost 80 pounds! and gained a new silhouette. along with the attitude so many want to emulate. >> i've tried diet of diet, plan after plan and have only gotten so far, but never this far. i feel like i have a new life. i feel like a brand new person. i feel like i've conquered the world. >> reporter: their slimmed-down sizzle may be something to aspire to, but celebrity bods are their business. big business. how can a civilian ever hope to measure up on the diet and fitness trend? >> a lot of people can't afford the diet plan, so, they look to these magazines and they can do it on their own. they can sort of put their own plan together for what works for them. >> there's always air brushing. well, here's wishing you the best of luck with your new year's resolutions, whatever they may be, and hoping you'll watch our special, "celebrity weight loss, what really happ
on the hudson will be en lined forever. boss: and now i'll turn it over to the gecko. gecko: ah, thank you, sir. as we all know, geico has been saving people money on rv, camper and trailer insurance... ...as well as motorcycle insurance... gecko: oh...sorry, technical difficulties. boss: uh...what about this? gecko: what's this one do? gecko: um...maybe that one. ♪ dance music boss: ok, let's keep rolling. we're on motorcycle insurance. vo: take fifteen minutes to see how much you can save on motorcycle, rv, and camper insurance. >>> well in tonight's consumer alert, with a healthy slimming diet one of the goals for the new year? what if you can take off pounds and get extra cash at the same time? >> reporter: it is one of the most common pledges at the start of the new year. >> i thought i would be more healthy. >> eat healthier. >> reporter: you don't have to gost an expensive gym or hire a trainer. try cutting restaurants meals and curbing trips to the drive through. if you lack at a lot of meals, you don't see color, it can be helpful to cutback on how often you eat out. >> if we eat 200
in the city's river. probably not the hudson. >> no, not the hudson. do you have an issue getting in the hot tub with a lot of other people? because i do. >> yeah, probably -- yeah. not my choice of activities. >> as long as it's my own, that's fine. >>> time now for an early look at some of the stories we'll follow throughout the day here on nbc -- the healing continues in tucson, arizona. tonight, a church blocks from saturday's deadly shooting will hold a mass of healing in honor of the victims. >>> president obama's committee on the mishap in the gulf had hold its final recommendations to prevent mishaps in the future. >>> and in new york, memorabilia belonging to the late dennis hopper, aukded off. >>> all day long, you can stay on top of the very latest developments in those stories and others as they break on msnbc. and tonight be sure to watch brian williams with nbc "nightly news." >>> and finally, here is a look at what's coming up later this morning on the "today" show. today, take the closer look inside the mind of the gunman behind the tragedy in tucson. >>> and jersey shore rea
candelaria. >> el avión que hizo aterrizaje sobre rio hudson va a
on the hudson when pilot suly sullen berger safely landed his air bus loaded with passengers and crew on new york's hudson river. and in an instant he was a national hero. i had a chance to sit down with him this week. >> this must have been fast yoft two years of you're live. >> i can't you words almost failed me telling you if you haven't gone through it yourself going from anonymity to world wide recognition in lynn -- minutes when that is focused on you, learning curve is just about vertical. >> that hit full force the moment he exit that had plane. the captain evacuated after making sure everyone else got out first and the flight started out ordinarily. suddenly just three minutes into the flight the plane struck a flock of geese. and he made a decision on whether to land. >> we can't do it we're going to be land eeg ditched the plane in the hudson river. and he never takes all credit. it was his deal and composure that saved 155 lives that day. to the hero, the spoils in a two years since he's met the president, been honored at the super bowl and thrown out the first pitch. >> have you
of the miracle on the hudson. in 2009, sully sullenberger safely landed his jetliner loaded with passengers and crew on new york's hudson river. in an instant his name was a national hero. dan ashley sat down with captain sully how the event changed his life and how he is using his fame to make the skies safer. >> this must have been the fastest two years of your life, especially the first one. >> at first, i can't tell you words failed me being able to tell you if you haven't gone through it yourself. going from complete anonymity to worldwide recognition, literally in minutes. when that fire hose of public attention is focused clearly on you, learning curve is just about vertical. >> that fire hose of public attention, gave him full force the moment he exited that plane. captain that online evacuated after making sure that everybody got out first. flight 1549 started out ordinarily enough two years ago. suddenly three minutes into the flight the plane struck a flock of geese. he made a split second decision where to land. >> we can't do it. >> he difficult the plane in the hudson river, a
. softness worth sharing. >>> today marks two years since the so-called miracle on the hudson. on january 15th, 2009, bay area pilot captain sully sullenberger safely landed his airbus loaded with passengers and crew on new york's hudson river. in an instant sully was a household name and a national hero. dan ashley sat down and discussed how that event changed his life and how he's using his fame to make the skies safer. >> this must have been parking lot fastest two years of your life. >> especially the first one. at first it was drinking from a hire hose. i can't tell you, words almost fail me being able to tell you if you haven't gone through it yourself, going from complete anonymity to worldwide recognition literally in minutes. and when that fire hose public attention is focussed clearly, directly on you, the learning curve is just about vertical. >> that fire hose of public attention gave chesley sully sullenberger full force when he left that plane. he fully evacuated after making sure everyone else got out first. flight 1549 started out ordinary enough. suddenly three minutes into
acuatizaje en el Ío hudson de "nueva york" se aproxima a suÚltimo destino.---se trata del "museo de la aviacÓn de las carolinas", donde el "airbus a-320", ya considerado unÍcono de la aeroÁutica, seÁ exhibido al Úblico. ---esto podÍa ocurrir en mayo cuando la nave, que se convirtÓ en la tabla de salvacÓn de 155 pasajeros, salga del hangar de "nueva jersey" donde esÁ guardada. ---la exposicÓn contaÁ adeÁs con el uniforme que vesÍa el capitan "chesley sullenberger" cuando lleÓ a feliz Érmino, lo que pudo haber sido una tragedia.
. despite the nuclear option, this ends up being most likely. >> we spoke to one economist from the hudson institute. >> you seem to be suggesting that america is about 2/[unintelligible] >> quite the contrary. my book is is essentially arguing that the u.s. and europe has a chance to turn things arou. if you read the subtitles, specifically because there are choices that should be made. that could actually avert the intending dim. >> you talk about defaulting on the debt. you talk about the move to protection that you would not choose. but that might be an option. >> first of all, both default and protectionism are options. in the case of protectionism, the reality is most countries around the world to participate in protectionism. the case of africana and subsidies against agricultural products is a case in point. we need to put that on the table. i think the notion that somehow protectionism is only linked to china and manipulation of the currency is something that needs to be dispelled. >> is this a cataclysmic you? >> it is excessively caswell mike -- excessively cataclysmic. i am gla
at the hudson institute and former deputy secretary of the u.s. department of health & human services; and julian salazar, history and public affairs professor at princeton university. this program originally aired live and includes your phone calls. it's 90 minutes. >> host: and now a historian's roundtable discussion of george w. bush's presidential memoir, "decision points." joining us here in washington is professor laura brown of villanova and tevy troy who used to work for george w. bush and is associated with the hudson institute. let's start with just a general assessment of "decision points" as a presidential memoir. tevy troy. >> guest: well, the whole genre of presidential memoirs really started with ulysses s. grant who wrote a fascinating and novelistically written one and that's the standard by which these things are often measured. i think in the overall panoply of these things, i think bush's comes out pretty strong. i think it's more casual than your average memoir, i think that's what the reviewer in "the new york times" said. >> host: and you agree with that? >> gue
get to the hudson river, the turnover on their backs. >tavis: how do they navigate forward without being better? >> it is very difficult. prison is bitterness and violence and hatred. prison is all of those things, and all those things are imposed upon us. no matter what you are in prison for, whether you are innocent or guilty, it makes no difference. it is the lowest whole of distance that a human being -- in effect everyone. not just prisoners. tavis: a recent people to prison to rehabilitate them. gosh that used to be the statement of politicians, but it is no longer that. it is reactive. demonstrating -- [unintelligible] prison today is a out of sight. tavis: what about the present industrial complex being one of the most booming businesses in the country? >> $70 billion a year. who could resist the smell of all that money? that is why the system has become privatized. it is an awful thing. schools, libraries, jobs. to be successful and be respectful, where building prisons all over the place. tavis: before i let you go, you mentioned at denzel washington. there are a bunch of
, january 26. this is "nightly business report" with susie gharib and tom hudson. "nightly business report" is made possible by: this program is made possible by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. captioning sponsored by wpbt >> susie: good evening everyone. it's unanimous. federal reserve policymakers were united today in deciding to keep interest rates near 0%. tom, this was the first meeting of the year, and the fed's thinking though is the same: hold rates super low to stimulate the economy. >> tom: susie, the fed is also sticking with its "qe2" strategy-- that's the plan to buy billions of dollars of government bonds. >> susie: but you know if you scrutinize the fed's language in its policy statement, there are some clues about the future direction of interest rates. suzanne pratt reports. >> reporter: it's not easy being the federal reserve these days. talk up the recent strength in the economy too much, and financial markets will worry a hike in interest rates is coming. say something bad about the rising price of food or gas? same problem. economist aneta mark
" for thursday, january 27. this is "nightly business report" with susie gharib and tom hudson. "nightly business report" is made possible by: this program is made possible by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. captioning sponsored by wpbt >> tom: good evening and thanks for joining us. the tech sector in focus tonight. from earnings at microsoft and amazon.com to verizon's big deal for computer server farm terremark worldwide, susie, tech was active in after-hours trading. >> susie: tom, lets start with microsoft. a double surprise from the software giant tonight-- better than expected quarterly earnings, and the numbers were released earlier than expected. the report was supposed to come out after the closing bell, but was accidentally released on the microsoft web site 15 minutes early. microsoft earned 77 cents a share in its fiscal second quarter, nine cents more than estimates. revenues also came in better than expected-- about $20 billion. the company credited the sales boost to business customers upgrading their computers, and the debut of its kinect contr
on the hudson flight a few years ago caught fire yesterday. the boat had left the dock in new jersey when the engine began smoking. thankfully, no one was hurt. and passengers were transferred to another boat. the incident happened not far where that miracle flight went down on the hudson two years ago. >>> coming up next, another minivan recall. a problem that causes drivers to lose control. >>> plus, gabby giffords' amazing her doctors. and on the verge of regaining her voice. >>> leap of faith. the burglary suspect who escaped a moving squad car. >> unbelievable. >>> and of course, as we all know, this epic winter continues. the update on the latest storm, when we come back.nini looking to add a little smile to your chili ? try french's. mac and cheese need a boost ? french's helps that, too. chicken in need of cheering up? add french's to your marinade. it's a surprising way to add a little fun to your food and a whole lot of happy to your family. for recipes and valuable coupons, go to frenchs.com to add a little happy to almost any meal. french's. happy starts here. >>> wall street
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 439 (some duplicates have been removed)